Skip to main content
Jack G. Clarke Professor of Law
Books
Judicial Deliberations:  A Comparative Analysis of Judicial Transparency, Control, Debate and Legitimacy (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2004), (reissued in paperback in 2009).
Contributions to Books
"Transforming Deliberations" in The Legitimacy of Highest Courts’ Rulings: Judicial Deliberations and Beyond (T.M.C. Assert Press, Nick Huls, Maurice Adams & Jacco Bomhoff, eds. 2009).
"The Question of Understanding," in Comparative Legal Studies:  Traditions and Transitions 197-239 (Cambridge University Press, P. Legrand and R. Munday, eds. 2003).
"Trois Palais; Deux Styles?," in Le Droit Civil, Avant Tout un Style? 121-52 (Montreal: Éd. Thémis, Nicholas Kasirer, ed. 2003).

"Is There a Transatlantic Common Core of Judicial Discourse?," in Making European Law. Essays on the Common Core Project 203-209 (Kluwer, Mauro Bussani and Ugo Mattei eds., 2d ed. 2002).

Articles
“Les récentes modifications du processus de décision à la Cour de cassation : le regard
bienveillant, mais inquiet, d’un comparatiste nord-américain,” Revue Trimestrielle de Droit Civil 691-706 (Oct.-Dec. 2006).
"Reflections on Lee" (In Memoriam:  Lee E. Teitelbaum 1941-2004), 7 Journal of Law & Family Studies 495-96 (2005).
"The European Pasteurization of French Law," 90 Cornell Law Review 995-1083 (2005).
"Comparative Readings of Roscoe Pound’s Jurisprudence," 50 American Journal of Comparative Law 719-51 (2002).
"La MacDonald-isation du discours judiciaire français," 45 Archives de philosophie du droit 137-48 (2001).
"Do Judges Deploy Policy?," 22 Cardozo Law Review 863-99 (2001).
"Comparative Law and Comparative Literature: A Project in Progress," 1997 Utah Law Review 471-524 (1998).
"‘Lit. Theory’ Put to the Test: A Comparative Literary Analysis of American Judicial Tests and French Judicial Discourse," 111 Harvard Law Review 689-770 (1998).
"Judicial (Self-)Portraits: Judicial Discourse in the French Legal System," 104 Yale Law Journal 1325-410 (1995).
Electronic Publications
"Anticipating Three Models of Judicial Control, Debate and Legitimacy: The European Court of Justice, the Cour de cassation and the United States Supreme Court," NYU Jean Monnet Working Paper no. 1/03.